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- a departure from their signature guitar-laden sounds.But a few months on the Yeah Yeah Yeahs have hit the road and fans have embraced the new material. "We made a real different sort of record and our fans have just been so excited about the new songs that it's really paid off."That guy, he's just like 40 years in the future," Zinner laughed.
Subjects include political assassinations, young weapons manufacturers, child suicide bombers, Indian and Pakistani border politics, the Chinese one-child policy, climate change, and bonded laborers in Pakistan's brick kilns, featuring the work of human and labor rights activist Syeda Ghulam Fatima.While in Australia Zinner is also keen to indulge in his other passion: photographing the audiences he plays for."It's about documenting the people who are there and just kind of saying thankyou to all the people who have come to see us," he said. "I don't think we're like a mainstream band but if we can cross over into that world I feel that's like a victory in a lot of ways." The Yeah Yeah Yeahs will be bringing their live show back to Australia for the Falls Festival in Lorne, Victoria and Marion Bay, Tasmania, on December 30 and 31.They will also play Brisbane's Sunset Sounds and the Southbound Festival in Busselton, Western Australia in January.
"I'm a guitar player that likes to play through 10 different effects pedals, and Dave would say 'ok, let's take all those effects pedals and we'll throw them in the trash and you're just going to play completely clean, completely dry', which for me is slightly radical," he said.